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Search Results 0 to 26 of about 27 (some duplicates have been removed)
there. >> the first speech to ever mention equal rights for gays and lesbians and mr. obama's governing philosophy from here on out. >> we the people declare today that the most evident of truths that all of us are created equal is the star that guides us still just as it guided our forebearers through seneca falls and selma and stonewall, just as it guided all those men and women sung and unsung who left footprints along this great mall to hear a preacher say that we cannot walk away, to hear a king proclaim that our individual freedom is inextricably bound to the freedom of every sole honor. >> a very big day for temperature, for washington, for the country, very exciting day if you're fascinated by the clash of political ideas. we'll be looking at the speech as politics and poetry, the day as history and the night as culture before we do that let's listen to just a little of stevie wonder. ♪ in the middle of the making of barack obama jamin ♪ ♪ in the middle of the makings of obama oh jamming ♪ ♪ say it louder ♪ i can't hear you ♪ making things better for everybody. >>
of these lawsuits? >> he will pay back some. he will settle. the government settles these sort of cases. let's say he loses 50 million bucks, he still has a fair amount. he's not going to starve. more importantly, he will have his narrative back, his life as a competitive athlete back. the question is, is he going to apologize to the people he hurt along the way? we talk about this as if he's the only part of the story. in fact, he's not. the story is much bigger than just him. >> he has great pr. but, as you and i talked about before, juliette, he was a jerk to an awful lot of people. i mean, he sought to destroy people who would testify against him, who had spoken the truth. >> i think jerk is an understatement. i think a lot of those people are devastated right now. and i don't really know what to think when he's calling some of these people up to apologize. i actually spoke to a few people he has reached out to and they're like dumbfounded. they don't know whether to believe him or not. >> did you see him threaten people, reporters who reported things that he felt were inappropriate? >> well,
now have the nra arguing -- >> for larger government. >> for larger federal government, putting armed people like government troops into schools. as opposed to leaving them -- >> the nra came out with a proposal to put guards in schools, everybody from the president's party dumped on them. they went after them hammer and tongs. >> that specifically to the president is not about democrats. >> push back -- >> and the president did not sate. it's just a lie. >> let me just push back on that just to play devil's advocate here. if at elite schools they have private security and armed guards, what is wrong with at public schools having armed guards? >> and why not pay for it? >> right. so if you want -- if you're arguing for that massive expansion of government, what that would require, right, and we're in a budget -- >> it's not massive. >> it is massive. >> we're just hypothetically talking. >> they wouldn't even pay for the couple million that was in a safe school program. they cut that down to zero. and now they're basically saying we want to put armed guards in every school. and to ove
have the nra arguing for larger federal government putting armed people like government troops into schools as opposed to leaving did up -- it up to -- >> the nra came out with that proposal to put guards in school, everybody from the president's party went after them. durchled on them. -- dumped on them. >> that was specifically about the president, not aut democrats. the president said it. he president did not say it. it is just a lie. >> let me push back on that to play devil's advocate. if at elite schools, they have private security and armed guards, what is wrong with at public schools having armed guards? >> and why not pay for it? >> right. so if you're arguing for that massive expansion of government, what that would require, and we're going to budget -- >> it's not massive. >> it is massive. >> we're hypothetically arguing. if they wouldn't pay for the couple million dollars that was in the safe school program, they cut that down to zero, now, they are saying, we want to put armed guards in every school to override the local government and say, your local district and
guess, back many, many -- >> '70s and '80s. >> so compared to a state government operation, it was not that sophisticated, but in the sport of cycling, bill, do you think this was the most sophisticated cycling operation? >> sure. they perfected it for that era. they were the most organized. they had the most money. and the widest reach. >> he also seems to be saying that he wasn't doing anything that the culture wasn't doing. at one point he said that the epo generation began in the mid'90s. he was just sort of part of this generation. as you said, this was the most well-funded team. did they have access to stuff that other riders didn't have access to? >> they did. >> they did? >> that's the old level the playing field argument. when you have the doctor on an exclusive contract where you are the only one that can work with him, that's a bit of an advantage. when you have a private jet, billions of dollars and access to medicines other people don't have, that's all an advantage. >> amazingly, he says he didn't feel that it was wrong. oprah said, did you feel bad about it?
there is from u.s. officials about the way the algerian government has handled the situation, particularly not informing the u.s. or other governments about this operation before it began. >> exactly. they did not get any notice. the british said it, the united states said it. there was frustration also in the lack of information, the lack of clarity, conflicting information that was given. but the other part of it is, you know, algeria has been useful in the war against terror, and they have, of course, given overflight to france to go into mali. so they are useful, but the techniques they use would not be the techniques certainly that some western governments would use or western militaries would use. they are more brutal. they're not -- they don't -- >> more plunt. >> -- take their time coming in. >> less surgical if that's the right term. jill dougherty, i appreciate you working your sources late into the night for us. we appreciate it. we're going to be right back. fortunately we've got ink. it gives us 5x the rewards on our internet, phone charges and cable, plus at office supply sto
picture governance and get things done. run on politics, defeat republicans, don't worry about the nation and do what he wants to do mr. the final two years. that's what paul is getting at. >> i am for striking deals. >> you're for striking republicans. >> i'm for cuts deals but i'm not for saying everybody should come together because here i am. >> when you say ruthless, if a republican member said be ruthless, people would be screaming at you. >> i wasn't quoting. maybe it was ruthless. >> what that means is cutting deals instead of just saying let's reason together, give them something and take something. do the -- >> okay. >> grimy, realistic sometimes unpleasant work of running the country. >> this is the magic that the movie lincoln illustrated. it happened in far more pol polarized congress than the congress we have. president obama is not going to have major legacy piece in terms of legislative achievement if he doesn't have republican support. something has got to be struck. >> you don't see republican support. republicans is approval 55%. 43%. if do you look at how it breaks dow
to the east german olympic program, it wasn't that sophisticated as the government program was. all that was just part one of his interview with oprah. part two is tonight. to say the least, a lot of people very anxious to hear what he has to say next. we have assembled some people who know armstrong very well. he's a former teammate of tyler hamilton and an author. bill strickland is here as well. an editor at large at bicycling magazine, has written about armstrong for years and cnn legal analyst jeffrey toobin. you have been in touch with armstrong since that interview. i guess in the last 24 hours. what can you say about what he said? >> i we had an exchange, last noilt night, he asked if i watched the interview. >> did he think you might not be watching? >> i gave him my opinion of what i thought he had done right, and the parts i thought he was wrong about. and we had, i would say, kind of a respectful exchange about that. this morning, we had another one. and it ended with something i thought was very interesting. he kind of signed off by saying, work to do. >> what did you t
. it was harder to govern then. >> you also think about, had the clintons and how bill clinton -- he seemed to revel in politics, the reaching out to people. in the article, i found it fascinating that the obamas haven't had bill and hillary clinton over for dinner. i -- i mean, she's -- all the things that bill clinton did during the campaign, all the work that hillary clinton's done, they've never had a dinner at the white house with them? >> i think this is something outsiders find difficult and surprising. the obamas can be vivacious, charming they have great public personalities. what people in washington see -- but i think people all over the country don't necessarily see it, there's an intro version there, a self-protectedness. the obamas said both when the president became famous in 2004 and again when they came to washington, no new friends, which is the opposite of what we expect from politicians. they generally succeed by making everybody their friend. >> some people like to be president because they enjoy the office, other people relish power. >> and isn't it true, after meeting
Search Results 0 to 26 of about 27 (some duplicates have been removed)

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